Usage examples for cab

  1. At that moment, it just happened that a lady and gentleman drove by the hotel in a cab. – Bertha Garlan by Arthur Schnitzler
  2. Put her in a cab at the door. – The Black Bag by Louis Joseph Vance
  3. At last our cab turned down a street that was particularly dark. – Guy Garrick by Arthur B. Reeve
  4. While we were still trying to understand each other, a cab passed slowly at some little distance. – The Two Destinies by Wilkie Collins
  5. At last near the station they took a cab. – The Darling and Other Stories by Anton Chekhov
  6. I ran as fast as I could, and arrived at the Opera sooner than Richard Wagner did in his cab. – Musicians of To-Day by Romain Rolland Commentator: Claude Landi
  7. Have you a cab at the door? – The Triumphs of Eugène Valmont by Robert Barr
  8. I'll call a cab- the Gramatan. – Star-Dust A Story of an American Girl by Fannie Hurst
  9. He recovered in a while, but was even then too weak to walk, so that I carried him in my arms to the street, and set him down in the cab. – In Direst Peril by David Christie Murray
  10. How she had gone, in view of Wardrop's story of the cab, was clear. – The Window at the White Cat by Mary Roberts Rinehart
  11. I want you to run upstairs, please, and tell her that the cab is here. – Pixie O'Shaughnessy by Mrs. George de Horne Vaizey
  12. Then you may scramble around on the floor of the cab and feel like a knight. – Fanny Herself by Edna Ferber
  13. At the cab of the engine, he listened to the final instructions of the cursing, anxious superintendent, then went to his black work of the shovel. – The White Desert by Courtney Ryley Cooper
  14. Just at the moment a cab arrived, and three men stepped out. – The Chronicles of a Gay Gordon by José Maria Gordon
  15. They must find out where that cab came from and where it took Miss Ray. – The Golden Silence by C. N. Williamson and A. M. Williamson
  16. An empty cab passed me at the moment. – The New Magdalen by Wilkie Collins
  17. Once more, for I hear my cab- wheels, once more let me beg you to yield on the following points. – The Altar Steps by Compton MacKenzie
  18. To conclude, she reminded me that there was a cab- stand in the next street. – The Legacy of Cain by Wilkie Collins